That Time Kate McKinnon Buried Her Face In Ryan Gosling's Butt

Peter Castro
October 3, 2017

In his opening monologue, playing off a common criticism of his star turn previous year on "La La Land", Gosling gloated that he singlehandedly saved jazz, despite evidence to the contrary from Kenan Thompson, "La La" co-star Emma Stone (in a cameo) and his own inability to play the piano.

Ryan Gosling couldn't contain his laughter a few times during tonight's Saturday Night Live!

The Blade Runner 2049 star made sure the season started off with a bang-or a jazz number.

After going live across the country for the first time a year ago, "SNL" is sticking with the formula.

Whether or not he makes it through without cracking up, Gosling fans are likely to watch either way.

Finally, Ryan revisited the sketch that caused him to break two years ago and it seems he found it just as amusing the second time around.

Man City's Benjamin Mendy ruptures anterior cruciate ligament
The Frenchman had been on impressive form since he joined City from Monaco for a reported 52 million pounds ($69.97 million) fee in July.

As the episode's digital short begins, we learn that Steven (Gosling) has been haunted by Avatar's use of Papyrus for years. That's three hits for new cast members Chris Redd and Heidi Gardner who join Gosling and Strong along with Beck Bennett, Melissa Villasenor, Kyle Mooney and Mikey Day. However, his La La Land co-star Emma Stone, 28, kept her hands to herself during their impromptu reunion on the show.

"Eva, Ese, Amada, I love you!" the actor said.

Be careful, you two.

Are you excited to hear that Alec Baldwin will be back in action this season to reprise his turn as Donald Trump in Season 43? He has the best jazz. But he did have a very, um, intimate meeting with Attorney General Jeff Sessions, portrayed by Kate McKinnon. He had an existential streak. "I'm gonna give them something they'll never, ever forget", he says in the promo.

In an otherwise uneven evening of comedy (what was that chicken thing?), this short, sweet skit proved that SNL can occasionally still combine randomness and social satire to create sheer brilliance.

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